Q: Is a cup a small open container used for drinking and carrying drinks? ¶
Q: Are cups sometimes used for this transition? ¶
Q: Are cups often distributed for promotional purposes? ¶
Q: Are cups used for quenching thirst across a wide range of cultures and social classes? ¶
A: Yes, and different styles of cups may be used for different liquids or in different situations.
Q: Is a cup a significant step on a baby's path to becoming a toddler? ¶
A: Yes, it is recommended that children switch from bottles to cups between six months and one year of age.
Q: Are cups associated with the element of water and is regarded as symbolizing emotion? ¶
A: Yes, and intuition, and the soul.
Q: Are cups intended to be used only once? ¶
Q: Were cups sometimes fashioned from shells and hollowed out stones? ¶
Q: Are cups well suited to hold drinkable liquids? ¶
A: Yes, and hot drinks like tea are generally served in either insulated cups or porcelain teacups.
Q: Were cups used in the Americas several centuries prior to the European arrivals? ¶
Q: Are cups often associated with love? ¶
A: Yes, and relationships, fears, and desires.
Q: Are cups an obvious improvement on using cupped hands to hold liquids? ¶
Q: Were cups made for a variety of purposes? ¶
A: Yes, and possibly including the transportation and drinking of alcoholic beverages.
Q: Are cups used primarily for alcoholic beverages such as beer? ¶
A: Yes, and wine, cocktail, and liquor.